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Doubt is the origin of wisdom

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Ulrika Nilsson

on 22 May 2014

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Transcript of Doubt is the origin of wisdom

Characteristics of the original research article
(Abstract)

Introduction

Methodology

Results and

Discussion and further research

References

In some of the disciplines referred to as IMRAD
Google Scholar & Web of Science - tools for source evaluation
Doubt is the origin of wisdom
On source evaluation
Further resources
Högskolebiblioteket MDH om
källkritik
http://www.mdh.se/bibliotek/sok/vad-ar-kallkritik
http://www.mdh.se/bibliotek/anstallda/larresurser-for-blackboard
Metoddoktorn MDH om källkritik
http://www.mdh.se/student/minastudier/examensarbete/omraden/metoddoktorn/soka-information/kallkritik
"Norska modellen" NSD - Database for statistikk om högre utdanning
https://dbh.nsd.uib.no/publiseringskanaler/Forside
By clicking on the links "Cited by" or "Web of Science" you can follow the scholarly debate, either through Google Scholar or the database "Web of Science".
Originality (Original research) and Authority (Peer-Review)
Four levels of scientific materials (Jurecki K. and Wander M. C. F. 2012)

Original scientific research published in a peer-reviewed journal

Not-original scientific research published in peer-reviewed journal. Review article, meta-analysis or a literature review published in a peer-reviewed journal.

Original research article/text though not peer-reviewed. Thesis or book chapter or research report.

Not original research, not peer-reviewed: Newspaper, magazine or popular science book or article.
CRAAP - Evaluation criteria
C
urrency: The timeliness of the information
Source evaluation and a critical
approach
R
elevance: The importance of the information for your needs.
A
uthority: The source of the information.
A
ccuracy: The reliability, truthfulness and correctness of the content
P
urpose: The reason the information exists
Meriam Library, Californa state university, Chico. (2010, september 17). Evaluating information - Applying the CRAAP test. Hämtat från http://www.csuchico.edu/lins/handouts/eval_websites.pdf

Source evaluation as a means to develop critical thinking
The Norwegian model
Quality of the
information
instead of quality of the
source
Assessing the quality of the information through language; data, method, results and discussion
Evaluating Information -Applying the "CRAAP test" - Source evaluation
http://www.csuchico.edu/lins/handouts/eval_websites.pdf


Can the hypothesis be tested?
Is an established method used?
Method clearly explained?
Free of bias?
Does the results answer the hypothesis/research question?
Does the interpretation of the results make any sense? Consistent with similar work? If not are the inconsistencies explained?
Ways of approaching a text:
Using Google Scholar & Web of Science to to follow the scholarly debate, a tool for students to at least check for the last:

Can the hypothesis be tested?
Is an established method used?
Method clearly explained?
Free of bias?
Does the results answer the hypothesis/research question?
Does the interpretation of the results make any sense? Consistent with similar work? If not are the inconsistencies explained?
Jurecki, K., & Wander, M. (2012). Science literacy, critical thinking, and scientific literature: Guidelines for evaluating scientific literature in the classroom.
Journal Of Geoscience Education
, 60(2), 100-105. doi:10.5408/11-221.1
Jurecki, K., & Wander, M. (2012). Science literacy, critical thinking, and scientific literature: Guidelines for evaluating scientific literature in the classroom.
Journal Of Geoscience Education
, 60(2), 100-105. doi:10.5408/11-221.1
Pernilla Andersson & Ulrika Nilsson, högskolebiblioteket
Full transcript